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20131028
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brown sugar, strawberry, blueberry. yeah, a little family reunion. strawberry, your whole grains are showing. ooops! [ female announcer ] try frosted mini-wheats hot or cold. in 8 delicious flavors. [ female announcer ] try frosted mini-wheats hot or cold. imany cold medicines may raisee your blood pressure. that's why there's coricidin hbp it relieves cold symptoms without raising blood pressure. so look for powerful cold medicine with a heart. coricidin hbp. >>> our "instant index" starts with that unforgettable voice taking the world by storm tonight. you heard it before the break. look at this tonight. she's 9 years old. when she steps on stage, this is what happens. ♪ >> the judges in disbelief, the rest of us today, too. her performance now viewed 2 million times. she's self-taught. check it out online. >>> it's halloween and who doesn't love a scary movie. which is the scariest of all? researchers wanted to settle the argument once and for all. they monitored heart rates as we watched scary movies. the top three, "nightmare on elm street," "the exorcist" and the number o
. glimpses into what we see and share with each other. joe brown, technology editor at "wired," amateur photographer, professional critic, knows exactly how best to capture that moment. >> people are getting better, which is nice because my facebook feed doesn't look so terrible anymore. >> reporter: the most common mistake? >> using the flash. like, if you want to make your subject look like a vampire, by all means, shine a giant, extremely white light in their face. >> reporter: also, use those lines. turn on that grid you didn't even know was there. straighten things up. >> nothing kills a photograph more than it being crooked. >> reporter: and be mindful of composition. place your subjects along those grid lines and its intersections. professionals call it the rule of thirds. and finally, be alive to the moments around you. freeze some beauty. capture what used to be gone in an instant, but now lingers, alive, in photographer nation. and the 4.4 trillion photographs that now exist to tell your story. john donvan, abc news, new york. >> thanks to john for a pretty good photography co
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2